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the story may face prison. and as russia remembers the battle of stalingrad, what does it say about the country's tanzania." mlk >> president francois hollande says french troops will only withdraw from mali when african forces can replace them. hollande visited timbuktu on saturday. egypt's interior ministry has condemned the beating of a protestor in cairo. one person was killed during violent demonstrations on friday outside the presidential palace. syrian government tanks have been blown up by roadside bombs in the capital, damascus. there have been violent clashes between government and rebel forces in karnak. in india, the man accused of a gang rape of a fizz therapist student entered a nonguilty plea. the court case in new delhi has been fast tracked. the victim was beaten, raped and thrown from a bus. she died two weeks later. on friday, india's cabinet approved harsher punishments for rapists. including the death penalty. members of paramilitary force have been arrested on suspicion of molesting a group of girls on a train. a somali woman who accused government soldiers of
us. >> biden will also meet the us envoy to syria -- un envoy to syria. up until now, russia has been the biggest supporter of the syrian president's regime. >> our chief political correspondent is in munich following the talks. melinda, thanks for being with us. russians and americans are expected to talk about syria. can you expect progress? >> on the basis of what we heard this morning, certainly the talks will be difficult. we heard in the report vice president biden calling for asa ad to step down, the russian prime minister said people putting priority on him stepping down is the main reason this conflict is prolonged. they are due to meet later this afternoon, but it is clearly difficult for them to come to any agreement on what conditions need to be imposed if any. we also know he will be meeting with the international envoy for syria, and the head of the syrian opposition, who has said he is willing to ago she ate with members of the regime, but whether biden is likely to recommend that bashar al-assad is a precondition -- is stepping down as a precondition, is not known. >>
with russia. a more powerful and emboldened china. an iran closer to a nuclear weapon, slark terrorists fans out across north america? simply put, under barack obama and hillary clinton, the u.s. has been unwilling to lead. and this has left a huge vacuum on the world stage. in a recent assessment of secretary clinton's tenure. michael owe o'hanlon of the brookings institute wrote even an admirers such as myself must admit few big problems were soflted on her watch. few big vic trises achieved. secretary clinton's work at the state department should be judged on whether she has left america's foreign policy in stronger or weaker position. most think the future lies with china than the u.s. it's not all mrs. clinton's fault. but the fact is we just don't have the influence we used to have around the world from syria to mali, we have led from behind, so in effect the former secretary of state has helped manage our decline in what looks increasingly like a post american world. and that's the memo. now on to the top story. another view on this, joining us now from new york, fox news contributor
of the munich conference, including wooing russia to join the coalition of countries opposed to the syrian regime. >> our political correspondent is also in munich to follow the conference for us there. the conflict in syria is likely to be high on the agenda. can we expect any developments? >> that's right. it is on the official agenda both in a night owl session late tonight and also on sunday morning. it is very much on the unofficial agenda as well. one of the functions of the munich security conference is to serve as a venue for bilateral or multilateral meetings behind closed doors, given the fact that there are so many key players here, and on the syrian issue, they include both the head of the syrian opposition and also the united nations international envoy for syria. we also have the u.s. viper -- vice-president attending the conference and the russian foreign minister, it is more likely that in some consolation or other, they will come together. there were announcements of willingness to hold negotiations with the assad regime. the u.s. had set up until now they were not willing
regularly. >> but her critics say she has little to show for her hard work. the reset with russia has malfunctioned, hindering any solution to the violence in syria. and middle east peace is nowhere to be seen. >> i don't think that secretary clinton has been a very consequently secretary of state. shi they'll be remembered mostly as a celebrity and a world traveler. a person with the greatest number of frequent flier miles. not for her impact on some huge policy issue, u.s.-russia, u.s.-china, some great crisis. >> clinton believes that's a narrow way of defining her role and the scope of american power. >> my first responsibility was to restore american leadership which had been tattered and damaged. so that was one of the reasons that i was out there day in and day out. and i think we not only reversed that view but we set the table for dealing with a lot of problems. >> for four years hillary clinton worked on the seventh floor of this building and traveled the globe. in the process she evolved from being a politician to being a stateswoman. and she achieved another remarkable fea
in those components on that part. you know, just as an aside, in talking about another country, russia, you know, russia desperately wants to reintroduce its self to the rest of the world. and not in some of the way that it has been. they have this opportunity with a g20 coming of in september. crystal ball. do you see anything from a coordinations standpoint from veggie 20 coming out of this? you see russia's image changing? >> well, i think this is a bigger opportunity for the prime minister to show what could happen. we will just have to see. they're sitting and these are reserves. we know where the price of oil is, but there are a lot of problems. and so we have tessie weather, you know, russia can show that it is taking some of these reforms it needs to take. we will see, and this is a perfect opporunity to do so. so far, i think, as i said, the only g20 meeting that really did anything positive was the one in london, and i give credit to gordon brown, that was his greatest moment, i think, at that particular time. the i mean, you have had very well organized meetings. i was in korea.
in hungary but it is the same exact weapon made in russia. this is just a copy, as you can see it has a detachable weapon, i tied it back so it is not functioning at this time. this magazine, the banana type, it can accept 30 rounds, again this is a semiauto. a semiauto weapon, but it can hold and press it all the time. >> they come in full auto versions, where they press the trigger and you can press it 4, 5, 6, 10, whatever the person choses to fire. not legal, even though that it is semiin california, it is not legal. full auto versions are not legal at all either. this is a semiauto version. detachable magazine, some of them which determined, or the definition of an assault weapon is a detachable magazine, a flash suppresser. for the assault rifle and then we have the assault pistols as well. any questions on the assault rifle? at all? >> one quick question for you, >> yeah. >> how difficult is it to turn that semiautomatic rifle into a fully automatic? >> that is a good question, there are companies that sell parts that you can exchange and put into the weapon to make it a full a
for power. the arabian, steering with great power sponsorship from russia and china in the sunni increasing phalluses part of the region which will maintain some sort of alliance with united case, but not one that will be able to direct as we have up to 2008. so this could turn into some name, a really ugly very rapidly. >> that's only if you think 80,000 people dead is not ugly. yes, sir. adding a mac >> foreign-policy and especially security systems. this is another area where congress really has a role to play. the administration is basically decided that mohamed morsi at egypt is the new mubarak. the guy in the seat we will now help. it's completely indifferent to what our aid program should look like and what the desired outcome and egypt should be. the only thing they appear to be interested in is the continuation of the israeli egyptian camp david accords, which are obviously of great interest, but not really the only thing they should animate us and we talk about the largest country in the middle east. when i thought we were delivering fighter jets to the egyptian military, i just a
prompted a twitter campaign and threats of a burger king boycott. >>> and in russia, the government is trying to get people in the mood with this. ♪ and i'll hold you tight baby all through the night ♪ ♪ i'll make love to you >> i don't know. that's boys to men, the moscow times reports vladimir putin has hired the r & b group to perform in russia as part of a fertility campaign. nice. the campaign hopes to give russian men inspiration before valentine's day. right. >>> an arizona om woman is on trial for brutal murder of her ex-boyfriend, and if she's convicted she faces the death penalty. we'll take you behind prison walls to show you what her life will be like on death row. ♪ [ male announcer ] every car we build must make adrenaline pump and pulses quicken. ♪ to help you not just to stay alive... but feel alive. the new c-class is no exception. it's a mercedes-benz through and through. see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial services. but lately she's been coming in with less gray than usual. what's she up to? the
, and that was a long, long time ago. the arsenals of the united states and russia are full of many, many nuclear weapons many, many, many times bigger than this. but this is a rough and ready nuke of the kind that it would not be hard for the iranians or the north koreans or pakistanis or others to design. and so what would happen if one of these things was popped off in downtown manhattan? well, the map shows certain assumptions about wind speed and other factors what the devastation would be, and, of course, it's worst around the ground zero, and it's slowly getting a little bit better as you go farther out. but the estimate in this scientific journal is that this relatively small nuclear device would jury about 1.6 million people and kill over 600 million people just from being -- 600,000 people. i think we need to think about these kinds of dangers because they are not going away, and as the iranian nuclear program accelerates, these are very real possibilities that we have to think very hard about. rome was brought down by barbarians. we have to be very careful that we ourselves are not bro
. there was no reset with russia. in fact, it is worse than ever. >> mark, what will secretary clinton's legacy be? >> i think the personal legacy will be phenomenal. no national politician of either the republican or democratic party that enjoys over 70% national approval rating that over 70% of americans approve the job performance they have done. i think that is for her a personal thing. we need to think about the country because that is more important. >> right. >> how is the country positioned after she is leaving and i think this is no expert are foreign policy expert that will disagree with the fact that america is stronger in the world, more respected that our relationship with our allies have been refurbished after 8 years of president bush's administration. >> which ones? >> and not just our country is safer but also -- >> hold on. kate is asking the right question. >> which countries do we have a better relationship with? israel is our ally an and we he a deteriorating relation with netanyahu. egypt is now led by the muslim brotherhood guy who says that we should nurture our children on
china and korea and russia, and these countries have done more to promote domestic options for these children and have done more to reduce the number of children they are placing outside their own countries dramatically. china in 2005 placed 14,000 children in u.s. families, and last year, it was a little over 2000. there's also been pressure on countries to look at their own systems to make sure they are avoiding any forms of corruption. oftentimes when countries do that, they completely suspend international adoption programs, and the result is children stay in foster care or institutions. host: i believe that is the case particularly regarding russian adoptions. the headline from the "national journal" -- talk to us about what the situation is and how we got to where we are. guest: there was a piece of legislation passed by congress, and there was a provision addressing human rights issues in russia, and the russian people felt like it was a slap in the face. they chose to respond by passing a ban on adoption by american families. two things are a sad about this -- that
was this first president of russia? hidehiro? boris yeltsin host>> right! it averages a height of 25 feet. the town of badaling is the most popular place to visit what 1500-mile-long wonder? (buzz!) that's the end of the game! with 820 menlo wins the game! um]um] ♪[tum] ♪[tum] ♪[tum] ♪[tum] ♪[tum] ♪[tum] [phone ring,] car brakes hard [phone ring] [car crash] glass shatters [sirens] this video was submitted by a student through the safety scholars program. for more information on teen safety visit >> here's what's coming up on this edition of "teen kids news." >> i'll report on something teens are not doing, and why they should feel good about it. >> it's an age-old question -- what do you want to be when you grow up? we'll find out. >> hey, girls. we'll tell you the top five must-have fashion trends for the school year. >> eating three meals a day may not be as smart as we think. >> all aboard the hogwarts express. >> we're taking you to the wizarding world of harry potter at universal orlando. >> and you'll have a front row seat. >> all that and more, next on
. when immigrants left the steppes of russia there with note delta flight, virgin air flight to see mom the next year. you were betting your last dollar that you might be able to get away from the oppressive left and reestablish your life in his new land. as you enter the harbor terrific moment, you had your first look at the new land and the fog is there, maybe the fog will clear and you will see the statue of liberty and those immigrants would see that, go by the statue of liberty and they would not know the pedestal being built with pennies and nickels, then they would turn and have the first look at the new york city skyline, the city that would welcome them, where they learn their english, where they get their first foothold on the american economic life and if the sun was right you be leaning off of the gold dome of the world building, not a monument to congress or banking or manufacturing or agriculture but a monument to the american press, the only constitutionally explicitly constitutionally protected business in the united states by the first amendment, doesn't say you have th
it was carrying general merchandise. >>> and in russia, 70 years ago the battle of stalingrad came to an end. it was one of the bloodiest battles in the history. 2million people died during that siege. one survivor said it was hell and young people should know that war is not a game. >>> today marks 10 years since the tragedy on board the space shuttle columbia. >> rick d. husband. william c. mcpool. >> the names of the 11 crew members on the columbia were named. >>> a state helicopter hoovering over a football game. the video posted to you tube that has prompted an investigation. >> our chief meteorologist bill martin updating his super bowl forecast. he's back in 10 minutes with the weekend ahead. >> this is our game, this is our house and this is our win. >> he is just 7 years old, but he has big dreams. we will introduce you to a young boy who's hospital room is 49ers territory. q >>> a stunt at a high school football game is prompting an investigation. the video was posted on you tube. we are told that a doj agent leans out of the helicopter and drops a football to his son who is a play
papers claiming it was carrying general merchandise. >>> and in russia, 70 years ago the battle of stalingrad came to an end. it was one of the bloodiest battles in the history. 2million people died during that siege. one survivor said it was hell and young people should know that war is not a game. >>> today marks 10 years since the tragedy on board the space shuttle columbia. >> rick d. husband. william c. mcpool. >> the names of the 11 crew members on the columbia were named. >>> a state helicopter hoovering over a football game. the video posted to you tube that has prompted an investigation. >> our chief meteorologist bill martin updating his super bowl forecast. he's back in 10 minutes with the weekend ahead. >> this is our game, this is our house and this is our win. >> he is just 7 years old, but he has look at you guys with your fancy-schmancy u-verse high speed internet. you know, in my day you couldn't just start streaming six ways to sunday. you'd get knocked off. and sometimes, it took a minute to download a song. that's sixty seconds, for crying out loud. we know h
a chapter on afghanistan and on china, i talk about russia. india. i talk about america's competitive position in the world, where we are, what the challenges are for us, but also the world. i talk about alliances. i talk about the need to reconnect with public service. i have always believed that there is no nobler profession than public service. we havety myished that -- diminished that over a generation in a sense how many politicians have you heard make fun of government employees or diminish many some way -- in some way or make offhanded comments about washington is the bane of our existence, nothing good happens in washington. only the good, smart people are in nebraska or california or ohio. [laughter] you say that for political advantage occasionally, but unfortunately, that has permeated a society of young people who have been conditioned in many ways. and i think of what we are going to need and what joseph nye first wrote about from harvard in 1990. and he was, joseph nye was before our foreign relations committee along with richard armitage, and they were co-chair of a com
? >> i don't think the meetings greatly changed the equation, the vice president did meet with russia's foreign minster and the envoy overseeing the response to syria. this really enabled him to reach out to those folks to make the position known on the world stage as well as you pointed out. he called for him to step down. that's something he has been doing for sometime now. the white house is not engaging any differently in syria. russia remains the staunchest allies. they opposed the un actions. in terms of the bottom line. i don't think anything changes, but again it does provide biden with that platform to reiterate the administration's stance. they are calling for the president to go and if you speak with senior officials, they believe that assad is becoming increasingly isolated and will ultimately step down. the killings continue to be one of the largest challenges for the administration. >> while i have you, here it is. this is a picture of the president released earlier today. president obama skeet shooting back in august. i understand you have new information from officials
is a core piece of policy so when people, like russia go to the hill and they are not asked what are you doing on human trafficking, that sends a message to them. so i think that is one of the things, it is the notion of smart engagement on all of our parts. 12 years in, fighting human trafficking equal to this crime that we've identified, is going to take policy innovation, private sector leadership, civil society expertise and grass roots mobilization. as senator kerry said a couple of months ago when the executive order came out, it boils down to this, we have to spot it and stop it. everyone can do that. i'm confident that in the years ahead we can find the ways to stop it. moving from a we don't know to we're making progress. moving from what has been seen as a rigger free zone to one cha is data driven. that is going to take all of you. not saying that someone should doll something about this but saying what can i do about this? tomorrow morning think about what lincoln thought about on the 31st of january in 1865. if you've seen the movie you realize he was counting votes. he was
, close to each other. in the barracks, one of our border units to russia, we have the female soldiers sleeping in the same rooms as their male colleagues all year around. in my batallion in norway, i didn't want this, and we separated. and the reason for this is that when we are deployed, there is a rule, no alcohol. so we don't have all these issues. but the combination with alcohol, young men and women together, that's not always easy. when they came home from -- the few harassment issues we had, they were always combined with alcohol. therefore, i was a little concerned to have them sleeping in the same room. not the possibility to kind of lock their doors and so on. it is sad to tell, but that's the truth. >> the critical mass thing put me on red alert and i have been listening to that. particularly since i saw the article yesterday talking about what the general thinks it means. i do not think they know what they mean by critical mass. having been on staff duty a lot and seeing the compromises that have had to be made to come to accord, to get all four of the service chiefs in li
addressing the real problems of out-of-control spending. russia and iran being closer to having a nuclear weapon. are we really thinking that -- i mean, what can we possibly do in our lawmakers are not balancing the books the way that they should be? >> well, we demand change. i mean, my organization concerned vets for america trying to inject veterans voice into this discussion to say we understand what a threat looks like. i have walked on the battlefield and i know what a bad guy looks like. if we don't get our spending under control as admiral mullen says the single largest threat to national security. dysfunction is washington is the biggest threat we face. if we don't get these things in order cop out, bad policy like sequestration that guts our military and navy fleet and guts our marine corps and army in a a way we can't afford in a dangerous world. at the same time we have to recognize we better get our spending under control. dod can contribute to that by cutting fat. being smarter how it spends the dollars it does have. ultimately we have got to find courage in washington to ge
Search Results 0 to 34 of about 35 (some duplicates have been removed)